• ベストアンサー
  • すぐに回答を!

和訳を教えて下さい!

以下の文の和訳を教えて下さい。 The strongest cellulose fibers were also 1.2 to 1.5 times as strong as wet-spun carbon nanotubes and graphene fibers, non-biobased materials prized for their strength. Artificially assembling these nanofibers makes something stronger than what nature produces, Mittal notes; scientists working on spider-silk-based materials have not made anything stronger than what comes from the spider. どなたか、お願い致します。

共感・応援の気持ちを伝えよう!

  • 英語
  • 回答数1
  • 閲覧数87
  • ありがとう数1

質問者が選んだベストアンサー

  • ベストアンサー
  • 回答No.1

最強のセルロース繊維は、湿式紡糸されたカーボンナノチューブおよびグラフェン繊維(強度を重視した非生物ベースの材料)の1.2~1.5倍も強力であった。 これらのナノファイバーを人為的に組み立てることで、自然が作り出すものよりも強いものになるとMittalは指摘する。スパイダー・シルクをベースにした材料に取り組んでいる科学者たちは、クモのものより強いものを作ったことがない。

共感・感謝の気持ちを伝えよう!

質問者からのお礼

ご回答ありがとうございます!!

関連するQ&A

  • 最上級の文を比較級と原級で書き換え

    例文 最上級  Tom is the strongest boy of the ten. 比較級で書き換え No other boy of the ten is stronger than Tom. Tom is stronger than any other boy of the ten. 原級で書き換え No other boy of the ten is as strong as Tom. この上の最上級の文を比較級と原級で書き換えるとこれで合っていますか? 英語に詳しい方教えて下さい

  • 翻訳お願いします

    Silk-the Queen of Textiles Cotton is cool; wool is warm. They're practical. But silk? silk is soft, it is smooth, it is sophisticated- the queen of textiles. It is also possibly the most expensive material in the world, and indeed in ancient Rome it was more expensive than gold. But it is strong as well-a thread of silk is stronger than steel. I wanted to discover more about this mysterious material, so I decided to go to China. China is where the secret of silk was discovered more than 4,000 years ago, and today it is still the biggest producer of silk in the world. The first person I visited was Shen Congwen, advisor on ancient textiles to the Palace Museum in Beijing. He showed me some silk that workers found in a tomb in jianglin, in Hubei Province. It was more than 2,000 years old but still beautiful. He told me that he thinks these old silks are more beautiful than modern silks. "In ancient times, Weaving was done from the heart. In modern times, weaving is done for commerce." So, how do you make silk? The first problem is that the silkworm only eats leaves from one tree-the mulberry tree. "It is easier to prepare food for a human than a silkworm," says Toshio Ito, a japanese silkworm physiologist. silkworms only live for about 28 days, but in that time they increase in weight 10,000 times. At the end of their short lives, they spin a cocoon. In China, I watched workers collect the cocoons and kill the silkworms with steam or hot air. They then put the cocoons into hot water to make them softer. Next, they pulled the fibers from the cocoon and spun them to make silk thread. Finally, they wove the thread into cloth on machines called looms. But why is silk so expensive? Well, it takes 110 cocoons to make a mana7s tie, 630 cocoons to make a blouse and 3,000 cocoons to make a heavy silk kimono. That's a lot of mulberry leaves and many hours of hard work. But many people believe its beauty is worth it. As Kokoh Moriguchi, a textile artist told me, "A woman is more gentle when she wears a silk kimono." 翻訳お願いします

  • 翻訳をしたのですがあっているか確認おねがいします

    (1)Silk-the Queen of Textiles. シルク繊維の女王 (2)Cotton is cool; wool is warm. 綿はクールであり、ウールは暖かいです。 (3)They're practical. 彼らは実用的です。 (4)But silk? しかし絹? (5)silk is soft, it is smooth, it is sophisticated- the queen of textiles. シルクは柔らかく、それが滑らかである、それは洗練された - である繊維の女王。 (6)It is also possibly the most expensive material in the world, and indeed in ancient Rome it was more expensive than gold. それはおそらく、世界で最も高価な材料であり、そして実際に古代ローマでは、金よりも高価だった。 (7)But it is strong as well-a thread of silk is stronger than steel. しかし、それは強いですだけでなく、絹の糸は鋼鉄よりも強いです。 (8)I wanted to discover more about this mysterious material, so I decided to go to China. 私はこの神秘的な物質についての詳細を発見したかったので、私は中国に行くことにした。 (9)China is where the secret of silk was discovered more than 4,000 years ago, and today it is still the biggest producer of silk in the world. 中国は絹の秘密が4,000人以上年前に発見された場所であり、今日それはまだ世界でもシルクの最大の生産国である。 (10)The first person I visited was Shen Congwen, advisor on ancient textiles to the Palace Museum in Beijing. 私が訪問した最初の人はシェン(Congwen)、北京の故宮博物院に古代の織物のアドバイザーだった。 (11)He showed me some silk that workers found in a tomb in jianglin, in Hubei Province. 彼は私に湖北省の労働者は姜林の墓で発見されたいくつか絹を、示した。 (12)It was more than 2,000 years old but still beautiful. それは2000年以上古いですが、まだきれいでした。 (13)He told me that he thinks these old silks are more beautiful than modern silks. 彼はこれらの古い絹が現代のシルクよりも美しいと考えていることを私に言った。 (14)"In ancient times, Weaving was done from the heart. In modern times, weaving is done for commerce." "古代においては、織物は、心​​臓から行われていた。現代では、織りが商取引のために行われます。" (15)So, how do you make silk? ですから、どのようにシルクを作るのですか? (16)The first problem is that the silkworm only eats leaves from one tree-the mulberry tree. 最初の問題は、カイコが1つだけのツリー桑の木から葉を食べることです。 (17)"It is easier to prepare food for a human than a silkworm," says Toshio Ito, a japanese silkworm physiologist. "それは蚕より人間のための食糧を準備する方が簡単です、"俊夫伊藤、日本の蚕の生理学者は述べています。 (18)silkworms only live for about 28 days, but in that time they increase in weight 10,000 times. 蚕は約28日間住んでいるが、その時点で彼らは、重量で10,000回を増加させる。 (19)At the end of their short lives, they spin a cocoon. 彼らの短い人生の終わりに、彼らは繭を掛ける。 (20)In China, I watched workers collect the cocoons and kill the silkworms with steam or hot air. 中国では、私は労働者が繭を収集し、蒸気や熱風で蚕を殺す見ました。 (2)(1)They then put the cocoons into hot water to make them softer. そして、彼らはそれらを柔らかくするためにお湯に繭を入れて。 (2)(2)Next, they pulled the fibers from the cocoon and spun them to make silk thread. 次に、彼らは繭から繊維を引っ張り、絹糸を作るためにそれらをスピン。 (2)(3)Finally, they wove the thread into cloth on machines called looms. 最後に、彼らは織機と呼ばれるマシン上に布に糸を編んだ。 (2)(4)But why is silk so expensive? しかし、なぜシルクはとても高いのですか? (2)(5)Well, it takes 110 cocoons to make a mana's tie, 630 cocoons to make a blouse and 3,000 cocoons to make a heavy silk kimono. まあ、それは重い絹の着物を作るためにブラウス、3,000繭を作るためにマナのネクタイ、630繭を作るために110繭を取ります。 (2)(6)That's a lot of mulberry leaves and many hours of hard work. 桑の葉とハードワークの多くの時間の多くは、以上です。 (2)(7)But many people believe its beauty is worth it. しかし、多くの人々はその美しさがそれを価値があると考えています。 (2)(8)As Kokoh Moriguchi, a textile artist told me, "A woman is more gentle when she wears a silk kimono." (Kokoh)守口として、テキスタイルアーティストの私に言った、"彼女は絹の着物を身に着けているときに女性はより穏やかである。" ()は訳せなかったとこです。 タイトルに書いたように訳があっているのか確認をお願いします。 間違いがある場合は訂正した文を書いてくださればありがたいです。

  • 英語が得意な方、和訳を直していただきたいです

    英語が得意な方、和訳を直していただきたいです。 日本語がよく分からない部分が多々あるので、おそらく訳が間違っているんだと思います。。。 おねがいします 1、Where the music notated in the Judaeo-Christian world right to the end of the thirteenth century was all sung, being sacred chant, in east Asia what laid strongest claim to memorializing was instrumental music - which in the west was virtually ignored until the sixteenth century. 音楽がユダヤ教とキリスト教に共通の世界でまさしく13世紀の終わりまで書き留めたところでは、すべてが歌われ,神聖な聖歌であり、東アジアでは、記念することを主張した中で最も強いことが、器楽でした。西では実際には16世紀まで無視されていた。 2、Rare tablatures for the noblest Chinese instrumentals, the qin(zither) and pipa(lute), are found from the Tang dynasty, while the court instrumental music of the Japan, gagaku, has rich archives going back to the eighth century, including works inherited from Tang China and from Korea. 最も高貴な中国の助格のためのまれな心像(琴(チター)と中国琵琶(リュート))は、唐から見つけられます。 日本の法廷?器楽(雅楽)には、8世紀に戻る豊かな公文書がありますが、作品を含むのは遣唐使と韓国から世襲されました。 3、Yet even where the evidence is strongest, this is all still silent music - music whose notation cannot be accurately deciphered or was never meant to be more than skeletal. しかし、証拠が最も強くさえあるところでも、これはすべてまだ静かな音楽です--記法が正確に解読できなかったか、または十二分に骨格であることは決して意味されなかった音楽。 4、Writing not for the future but for themselves and their pupils, musicians in these diverse locations were as one in seeing no need to give more than a mnemonic device. 未来のために書くのではなく、自分たちと彼らの生徒のために書いて、記憶を助ける工夫より与えない必要性を全く認めるのにおいて1としてこれらのさまざまの位置のミュージシャンがいました。 Who could be listening 1300 years later?だれが、1300年後に聴くことができますか?

  • できるだけ早く和訳お願いいたします。

    文章の表現など、難しく訳しても日本語が不自然になってしまうため、自然な日本語にして和訳して頂けると幸いです。 They danced so beautifully that the tall white lilies peeped in at the window and watched them, and the great red poppies nodded their heads and beat time. Then ten o'clock struck, and then eleven, and then twelve, and at the last stroke of midnight everyone came out on the terrace, and the King sent for the Royal Pyrotechnist. "Let the fireworks begin," said the King; and the Royal Pyrotechnist made a low bow, and marched down to the end of the garden. He had six attendants with him, each of whom carried a lighted torch at the end of a long pole. It was certainly a magnificent display. Whizz! Whizz! went the Catherine Wheel, as she spun round and round. Boom! Boom! went the Roman Candle. Then the Squibs danced all over the place, and the Bengal Lights made everything look scarlet. "Good-bye," cried the Fire-balloon, as he soared away, dropping tiny blue sparks. Bang! Bang! answered the Crackers, who were enjoying themselves immensely. Everyone was a great success expect the Remarkable Rocket. He was so damped with crying that he could not go off at all. The best thing in him was the gunpowder, and that was so wet with tears that it was of no use. All his poor relations, to whom he would never speak expect with a sneer, shot up into the sky like wonderful golden flowers with blossoms of fire. Huzza! Huzza! cried the Court; and the little Princess laughed with pleasure. "I suppose they are reserving me for some grand occasion," said the Rocket; " no doubt that is what it means," and he looked more supercilious than ever.

  • 和訳してください

    Planet Earth is 46 hundered million years old. If we scale this inconceivably timespan down to a more manageable 46 years, then modern human beings have been around for four hours, and the Industrial Revolution began a minutes ago.During 60 seconds of biological time, humankind have multiplied their numbers to plague proportions, ransacked the planet for fuels and raw materials, and caused the extinctionf countless species of animals and plants.However brief our lifetime on Earth, it brings with it responsibilities, not just to other humans , but to the abundance of life forms with which we share this evolutionary moment.Since the late 1960s, it has become customary for skeptics to accuse environmentalists of permanently crying "Wolf !" Why, these skeptics ask, is it all so urgent now, given the relative ease eith which the seems to have withstood most of the damage inflicted on it over the last 20 years?What does the Earth need tobe "saved" from? It is often easier to deny the truth than to confront it. Let's be thankful that we have indeed got through the last 20 years with no more than a handful of appalling environmental disasters, but let's never forget that for millions of people, their environment has already collapsed, as witnessed by the huge increase in "environmental refugees" - all those who have been forced to leave their homelands by drought, deforestation, and other environmental crises.The fact that the last 20 years have been characterized more by progressive decline than by dizzy environmental collapse hardly seems a cause for rejoicing.At the same time, I do believe that the foundations for a more just, compassionate and sustainable future are now being laid. Some of this fundation work has a very high profile, resonantly in the fine speeches of world leaders, adovocated passionately by the massed groups of environmental and development organizations, amplified with increasing authority by the world's media. Despite the media's tendency to leap from one one fashionable cause to the next (from world hunger to AIDS to the environment), it would be narrow-minded to deny their part in increasing environmental awareness. It is easier to be "green" today than ever before. But most of the foundation work is being painstakingly put together at the grass-roots with no media attention - reflected in the concerns and lifestyle choices of millions of people who know what they owe to themselves and to the future.It is this grass-roots base that leads me to believe that the current level of environmental activity will not fade away, but will steadily strengthen.The signs of hope are multiplying, reinforcing the mounting pressure for new approaches and lasting change.

  • 英文の訳が分かりません

    英文の訳が分かりません。 in representing the coffee-house these literary materials , more than anything else, established and confirmed the place of coffee in modern urban life. It is in the nature of satire to exaggerate what it describes, to heighten foolishness and vice, and to portray its material in the most colourful language. The coffee-house satires can nevertheless be considered not only as works of literature but also as historical evidence: these low and crude satires are not a simple criticism of coffee-house life, but part of their conversation, one voice in the ongoing discussion of the social life of the city. この英文をできれば全訳していただけると嬉しいです。

  • 長文の和訳をお願いします

    大学の過去問なのですが解いた後も内容が掴めなくて困っています… どなたか和訳していただけませんか? Everyone knows that happy feelings are beneficial for our minds and bodies. In fact, people who live a happy, positive life are less likely to suffer from depression, are generally healthier, and live longer than their sad, negative counterparts. The question is, what is happiness and how can we achieve it? Many people think wealth makes us happier. Indeed, not having sufficient money can cause unhappiness to some extent, but it has been shown that there is no significant relationship between how much money a person earns and whether he or she feels good about life. We need a certain level of income to meet our basic needs, but once these needs are met, additional income has little influence on our sense of satisfaction with life. In the past, having a good educational background seemed to guarantee a happy life, but today people realize that neither advanced education nor a high IQ can substantially raise one’s level of happiness. Being young, beautiful, and healthy seems to be an important factor in happiness. Yet studies show that older people are generally more stable and satisfied with their lives than the young. A recent survey found that people between the ages of 20 and 24 have 3.4 sad days a month, as opposed to just 2.3 days for people between the ages of 65 and 74. Research also suggests that beautiful or healthy people are not always happier than those without such advantages. Job satisfaction can also lead to fulfillment in life. Most of us would be happy to have a job that affords a certain amount of decision-making power and peer recognition. In contrast, when people are forced to work with less freedom, more responsibilities, and little satisfaction, they will not fell very happy. Married people tend to be generally happier than singles, and religious people are usually happier than non-religious people. Marriage and religion seem to give us the social support and human bonds that can help make us more stable and better balanced. Friends and family are also an important factor in happiness. A 2002 study conducted at the University of Illinois found that those students with the highest levels of happiness and the fewest signs of depression had stronger ties to friends and family. Whatever the ultimate source of happiness may be, factors like income, social status, and education do not contribute as much as we think to our overall well-being. After all, happiness depends on how good a person feels about life and how well he or she manages his or her emotions. When we are not feeling happy, we should try playing the "Being Glad" game of Pollyanna, a young girl who always tries to find something to be glad about in every situation, and manages to hold on to a positive attitude toward life even after her father's death.

  • 英文の和訳です。

    全体的には長く大変でしたが、これといって一文が長いものはなかったので、まだ訳せました。 ただ、ところどころ知らない単語や忘れかけていた熟語が出てきたので、覚えておこうと思います。 スペルミスには気を付けましたが… お願いします。  Some of the world´s most famous persons have suffered from a similar disability. Albert Einstein, the physicist. Thomas Edison, the inventor. Auguste Rodin, the artist whose statues are in museums around the world. What disabled these three highly-intelligent men? Strange as it may seem, they all suffered from learning disabilities, the name given to a number of related learning disorders.  Persons with learning disabilities are of normal or higher intelligence. Yet they have great difficulty learning to read, write or use numbers.  Almost always, there is a problem with one of the mental processes needed to understand or use written signs or spoken language. A learning-disabled child sees and hears perfectly well. Yet he or she is unable to recognize differences in sizes, shapes or sounds that are easy for others to recognize.  Learning disabilities are very common. They affect perhaps 10 percent of all children. Four times as many boys as girls have learning disabilities.  Since about 1970, new research has helped brain scientists understand these problems better. Scientists now new there are many different kinds of learning disabilities and that they are caused by many different things. There is no longer any question that all learning disabilities result from differences in the way the brain is organized.  You cannot look at a child and tell if he or she has a learning disability. There is no outward sign of the disorder. So some researchers began looking at the brain itself to learn what might be wrong.  In one study, researchers examined the brain of a learning-disabled person who had died in an accident. They found two unusual things. One involved cells in the left side of the brain, which control language. These cells normally are white. In the learning-disabled person, however, these cells were gray. The researchers also found that many of the nerve cells were not in a line the way they should have been. The nerve cells were mixed together.  This study was carried out under the guidance of Norman Geschwind, an early expert on learning disabilities. Dr. Geschwind proposed that learning disabilities resulted mainly from problems in the left side of the brain. He believed the left side of the brain failed to develop normally. Probably, he said, nerve cells there did not connect as they should.  Researchers are continuing to investigate many possible influences on brain development and organization. They know that the two sides of the brain control opposite sides of the body. Usually, the left side of the brain is stronger than the right side. So most persons are right-handed. They use their right hand for most actions. Researchers long wondered why left-handed boys develop learning disabilities more often than right-handed boys. 以上です。

  • 前置詞forについて

    以下の問題文の中で使われている前置詞<for>と最も近い用法のforを選択肢の中から選ぶ問題なのですが、1問のみどうしてもよくわかりません。 【問題文】 A primitive man, on meeting other men, will first have experienced fright. His fear will make him see these men as larger and stronger than himself; he will give them the name giants. After many experiences, he will discover that the supposed giants are neither larger nor stronger than himself, and that their stature did not correspond to the idea he had originally linked to the word giant. He will then invent another name that he has in common with them, such as, for example, the word man, and will retain the word giant < for > the false object that impressed him while he was being deluded. 【選択肢】 (1) He left for New York. (2) I’m looking for my dictionary. (3) He paid three thousand yen for the book. (4) He waited for what felt quite a long time. < for >の前後関係を読んでみると、「誤った対象(はじめ巨人だと思っていたが実際にはそうではなかった人々)に対するgiantという言葉」なので「~に対する」(対象)のforだと思いました。 そこで、選択肢を見ると、(1)は方向や目的地、(2)は「~を求めて」、(3)は「交換」、(4)は「期間」かなと思ったのですが、どれも問題文の< for >と合いそうにありません(あえて言えば1が近いのかな、という程度です)。 問題文が長く、大変お手数かけますが、ご教授いただければ幸いです。 どうぞよろしくお願いいたします。